The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1911 Page: 6 of 10
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tON'T NEGLECT Y: llr, KIDNE/3.
t v.'as ta'l
Kidney troubles are too serious to
n<gleet. Slight ailments .'ire utica
ney illness and
_ Bhould be treat-
H?*# C<1 without dc-
/L • ' lay.
" ~ Crane, 222 First
j />• Av., Watertown,
S. Dak., says: "1
'ii and my left limb
wns almost paralysed. I hobbled
■round with a cane as weak as a child.
I was afflicted with a bladder weak-
ness and was compelled to arise sev-
eral times during the night Shortly
after I commenced to use Doan's Kid
riely Pills, 1 could do work, that was
before impossible. 1 am Stronger and
better than in years."
Remember the n..me—Doan's.
For sale by druggists and general
storekeepers everywhere. Price 50c. |
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The Second Dimension.
It was on a little branch railway
In a southern state that the New
England woman ventured to refer to
the high rates, "it seems to me five
cents a mile is extortion," she said,
with frankness, to her southern eou-
"It's a big lot of money to pay If
you think of it by the mile," said ;
the southerner, in her soft drawl; 1
"but you just think how cheap it Is
by the hour, Cousin Annie—only
about 3f> cents."—Youth's Companion.
TRAP NEST EASILY WORKED
Simple Contrivance Is Operated by
Weight of Ken—Fowl Is Re-
moved From the Top.
In the illustration herewith is shown
the simplest form of trap nest imag-
inable, gays the Orange Judd Farmer
The hen alights on the running board
and walks tcward the nest. When
she approaches the point E her weight
depresses that end of the board and
disconnects the support D, which
falls of its own weight. Then when
she steps into the nest, the board
being heavier on the outside and
hinged at A, tips until the opening to
CLEAN WATER FOR POULTRY
Drinking Fountain So Arranged That
Hens Cannot Scratch Litter
and Dirt Into Pan.
.When the hens are shut up In th«
house, they are very apt to ecratcfc
dirt into the drinking pan and also to
muddy up same, by standing in it
with their feet. By using about
twelve 11-inch lengths of heavy w're,
the wire protector shown in illustra-
tion can be easily and simply made.
The wire is joined tc get.her at the top
by winding with a piece of malleable
wire, and the wires are then bent
outward in the form shown at the hot-
I Cures all humors, catarrh and
' rheumali ;m, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get it today in nraal liquid form or
chocoi.iUd tablets called SarsatabG.
IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME.
Many a time this summer you're go-
ing to bo just about done out by the
beat—hot, and so thirsty it just seems
nothing could quench it. When such >
moments arrive or when you just
want a delicious, palate ticking drink
step into the first place you can find
where they sell COCA-COLA. It's de-
licious, refreshing' and completely
thirstrquenching. At soda-fountains or
carbonated in bottles—jc everywhere.
Send to the COCA-COLA CO., Atlanta,
Ga., for their free booklet "The Truth
About COCA-COLA." Tells what
COCA-COLA is and why it is so deli-
cious, cooling and wholesome.
He Wr.s Innocent.
Johnny Williams had been "bad'
"Ah, me, Johnny!" sighed liis Sun
day school teacher, "1 am afraid we
shall never meet in heaven."
"What have you been doin'?" asked ■
Johnny, with a grin.—'Harper's Month* j
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of |
CASTORIA, a s;ife and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Bears the /*•// , ,. —— *
In Use For Over 30 Y< .try.
Children Cry for Fletch< r's Castoria
The happiness of our lives depends
much h ss on tin ; tu1 value of the 1
work done than on the spirit in which
we do it Prince Leopold.
it thou knowest anything good of a '
ruin, tell it unto others; if anything
111. tell ii privately and prudently to I
Garfield Ir.i corrects constipation h> j
arousing tha digestive organs to their in- |
tended activity. ( oaiposc.l of iiorlis.
Whoever ; tncerely endeavors to do
all the good he c; n v ill probably do
much more than he ima: nies or will
ever know -Howe', r
Pe happy. Use IVd Cp> P. ill Blue;
much better tii 'i .1 Uu I >■ li^hta
tl laundress. All •. . .
TF: -V V"
If with >
6uro eyes. Ub«
! Thompson's Eye Wafsr
Fountain Kept Clean.
tom, bent so as to fit into the drinking
water pan and remain- upright. This
leaves ample room for the hens to
reach the water to drink, but pre-
vents their getting into the pan Bj
setting the pan on a platform about
ten inches above the floor it will be
out of the way of litter when the
liens are scratching.
Dragging Their Hosiery.
Little Arlene was familiar with the
| appearance of the garden hose at
home, but when she observed a line of
fire heso, with its great length and
\ bulk lying serpent-like in the street,
I she immediately inquired what it was.
Her mother replied that was firemen's
hose, and the child went on watching
In the meantime two additional fire
companies dashed up, and these newly
arrived lire fighters were carrying
their respective lines toward the binn-
ing building, when little Arlene spied
"Oh, mamma," - she cried, craning
her neck out of the crowd, "here
comes more firemen dragging their
hosiery behind them!"—Lippincott's.
Easily Worked Trap Nest.
the .nest is closed. The hen is re
moved lrom the top of the nest, which
is then set as shown in the cut.
--X' \ ■
✓ \ ■ • vt
And lots of people who think they
have nothing but trouble don't know
what trouble realty is.
COOP FOR HENS AND CHICKS
Common A-Shaped Affair is Easily
Constructed and Can Be Made
Without Any Floor.
The accompanying. illustration
shows a common A-shaped coop used
for hen and chickens. It is quickly
and easily made, says the Homestead.
As shown In the illustration it is three
feet wide, two feet from front to
back and two feet high. The eross-
v • ^
SESL' V. V
— - o-o
pieces nailed on the front side are
three inches apart. Ordinarily a
coop of this kind is made with a
floor, although this Is not absolutely I
necessary, if it is not floored care !
must be taken to have it placed where
water will not enter in case of heavy
Capons Pay Eest.
A few years ago capons were sel-
dom found on sale except in some
of the more exclusive markets, in
the largest cities. This was largely
because poultry raisers have only in
recent years learned that caponizing
Insures not only a higher price per
pound for their fowls, but an increase
in weight for each bird. A capon not
infrequently attains a wt ight of from
fourteen to sixteen pounds, or prae
tically twice that of the ordinary
rooster of the same bre« And with
other conditions similar the meat is
always sweeter, always tender and
usually just fat enough t.o make a
good appearance and readily salable
at from four to six cents a pound
above thKt of ordinary poultry.
TWO CAUSES CF LIMSERNECK
Usually Brought by Fowls Eating De-
cayed Meat Full of Maggots—Also
by Ptomaine Pciscn.
Limberneck is an infliction that is
usually caused by fowl eating decayed
meat full of maggots. Some assert
it is also a result of ptomaine poison
ing. The renitdy is turpentine, arcl
the following is a good treatment:
Mix a tablespoonful in an equal
amount of warm water, and pour into
the' crop. Follow by filling the crop
nearly full with warm water, and
then, holding the fowl by the feet,
head down, gently work out the eri
tire contents. When thoroughly
cleaned give a tablespoon of castor
oil and allow the fowl to remain quiet
by itself until recovered. To prevent
this trouble, at least once a week
make a careful inspection of the range
to see that no dead, decaying animal
bodies are laying about breeding mag-
Test of Social Standing.
Old Porkenlarrd—Sh! My wife has
a pearl necklace concealed in her
Old Porkenlarrd—Don't overlook it,
that's all! She wants to ge t her name
In the papers as a society leader! —
Mrs. Newgold (in the picture gal-
lery)—This, Aunt Eunice, is a real
Aunt Eunice—Well, I shouldn't care
if it was; it's just as good as some ot
the new ones.—Life.
Ask a favor of an enemy and you
will probably make a friend; ask of
a friend you may make an enemy.—
Corn and Plymouth Rocks.
A hen should not have a very !
great quantity of corn. It soon makes
her too fat. This is especially true
of the larger fowls. The Leghorn is ;
more of a runabout and seldom gets
toe. far for good laying, but Plymouth
Rocks are not to be trusted with too \
much corn before them.
when you have
£!1N Mils M
Regularitj in feeding should be the
The .,ei. that will not scratch is not
a weil one.
it is generally estimated that broil-
ers shrink about half pound when
Poultrymen make a regular practice
of raising roots, cabbage and lettuce
for their laying hens.
The best food for sitting hens is
whole corn, with i lei ty of pure wa-
ter. grjt and charcoal.
A loafer in the hen house is not
a desirable companion for good
strong, healthy, busy h *s.
If there are two tom a in fhe flock
and they don't agree, ahut up one one
day and the othei the next.
A food with snap and
zest that wakes up the
Sprinkle crisp Post
Toastics over a saucer of
fresh strawberries, add some
cream and a little sugar-
"The Memory Lingers"
Sold by Grocers
POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd.
Liattlc Creek, Mich.
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Barnard, W. F. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1911, newspaper, June 29, 1911; Cashion, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107660/m1/6/: accessed March 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.